McGrath, Sean. J., the early Heidegger & medieval philosophy. Phenomenology for the godforsaken, Washington: The catholic university of America press 2006, 268 pages
|Abstract||Scholarship in Heideggerian philosophy can be broadly differentiated into three groups, which evolved in the European and Anglo-American discourses after WWII, namely, first a transcendental (idealist Kantian) approach; second, an Aristotelian approach; and third, a Christian approach to Heidegger’s analytic of Dasein and his fundamental ontology. All of these basic positions are a result of Heidegger’s philosophy on his way to Being and Time (1927) which he developed both in his broad ranging and fascinating lecture courses in Freiburg, where he taught as Husserl’s assistant between 1917 and 1923, and in Marburg, where he taught between 1923 and 1927 (before he returned to Freiburg in 1928 as Husserl’s successor). Interestingly, the analytic reception of Heidegger focuses on Heidegger’s main work Being and Time, whereas the European and “Continental” discourse is oriented towards larger issues, which include philosophical anthropology, theology, hermeneutics, and the history of philosophy. McGrath’s study belongs to the theologically motivated studies on Heidegger’s phenomenology and ontology and thereby contributes to the recent renewed interest in Heidegger’s early philosophy, which arose after his early lecture courses were published in his Collected Works and after it became clear that Heidegger’s way to Being and Time (and his later thinking) not only was heavily influenced by Scholasticism, especially by Duns Scotus, but also by Augustine, Eckhart, and Luther, all of which took effect before Heidegger encountered Husserl’s phenomenology, Neo-Kantianism or Aristotle’s philosophy. The greatness of Being and Time is indeed a result of the ingenious transformation of all these sources into something new.|
|Keywords||No keywords specified (fix it)|
|External links||This entry has no external links. Add one.|
|Through your library||Only published papers are available at libraries|
Similar books and articles
Brian Gregor (2007). Formal Indication, Philosophy, and Theology: Bonhoeffer's Critique of Heidegger. Faith and Philosophy 24 (2):185-202.
Søren Overgaard (2003). Heidegger's Early Critique of Husserl. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 11 (2):157 – 175.
Ryan Hickerson (2009). Neglecting the Question of Being: Heidegger's Argument Against Husserl. Inquiry 52 (6):574 – 595.
Jethro Masís (2010). Facetas de Formación Del Joven Heidegger: De Las Tesis Universitarias a la Primera Lección En la Universidad de Friburgo. Observaciones Filosóficas (10):17 pp.
Sean J. McGrath (2005). The Facticity of Being God-Forsaken. American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 79 (2):273-290.
Sean J. McGrath (2008). Alternative Confessions, Conflicting Faiths: A Review of the Influence of Augustine on Heidegger. [REVIEW] American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 82 (2):317-335.
Sorry, there are not enough data points to plot this chart.
Added to index2009-09-11
Total downloads6 ( #145,761 of 549,699 )
Recent downloads (6 months)0
How can I increase my downloads?